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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  September 6, 2015 1:00am-3:01am PDT

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and he is just a small little man and perhaps the most incompetent killer that bucks county's ever seen. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com exhausted, but thrilled and determined. thousands of migrants with welcomed in austria and germany. also, ahead, why the u.s. is worried about reports that russia is building up a greater military presence in syria. and a new clue about the whereabouts of el chapo gusman. this is cnn "newsroom." ♪ ♪
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we're going to begin with the expanding migrant crisis in europe. austria's interior minister says more than 8,000 refugees have entered the country since monday. migrants continued their journey into germany. they were greeted with cheers at this munich railway station. they had walked hours to get there. more migrants are getting on trains heading toward germany. what's the scene there like now, fred? how many migrants are we talking. >> we're about a thousand at the vienna train station.
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it is very early hours here. there is a train bound for munich. these are special trains that the austrians have put in place. they are free of charge. it's a key point. they start from the town we spent most of the day yesterday. it was an outpouring of support that came from the people in this town. it was saturday in the early morning hours between the stand-off between the refugees and the hungaryian government. they crossed the border, their fatigue and frustration turned to elags. some like this man who lost a leg in syria's war found strength. i left about a month ago, he says. the journey across the sea was very hard.
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so was the macedonia. everything was hard. nothing was easy. >> i know i will be very happy. thank you, austria. thank you germany. >> as more and more buses arrived, the lines of people kept moving west toward the austrian border guards. even though these people are absolutely exhausted, many of them have been on the road for months, have endured horrible things while they were trig to make their way over here. you can still smiles on everybody's faces simply because they are so happy they made it to austria. the small town launch an aid drive. food, clothes, drinks kept arriving throughout the day. making sure the bus loads of refugees received a warm welcome. i had to wake my colleagues up this morning and get them out of the bed, the police officer in charge says. in light of the circumstances we've done quite well.
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austria says it received thousands of asylum seekers today. a special train service was launched to bring many of the refugees to other places in austria or to germany and a chance to begin a new life. >> and linda, as you can see, there were really some very emotional scenes that played out there throughout the course of that day. one of things to us as we were reporting that story that really stood out, all the aid provide to those people was important, the most important thing was being received there with a smile and having the local population mingle and introduce their families to refugees, it shows them they were being welcomed in that town. and one of the things -- information that we just got as that report was running was that the austrian government now says 11,000 refugees have entered into austria from hungary over
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the past 24 hours. >> such wonderful scenes there of elated migrants and refugees. such a strong contrast to the treatment they had had in budapest. the german chancellor has come out quite the hero in this. can you explain how germany and aw treeian -- austrian is going to officially process the thousands of migrants now arriving there? >> well, that's a very good question because there is actually a process in place. i spoke to the local authorities there at the border yesterday and i asked them, you know, when these people come across the border, do you take down their names? do you put them in some sort of system? they said they absolutely don't, under european laws if they did that, they have to make them stay in austria. they take them to the train station and they tell them you
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can decide if you can to apply for asylum or to germany. they take arain to the munich railway station. there, they are received by police officers and then they are taking taken to temporary shelters where the processing begins. they spend the night in a temporary shelter and taken to other shelters in the southeast germany region. it's little bit bureaucratic but it is a process that's working. i was speaking to the agency in germany which is called the federal agency for immigration and refugees. they think they are going to be able to come to terms with this as well. >> fred, as this all happens, hungary is trying to crack down on migrant arrivals and has been trying to introduce new laws into parliament to do just that. what does it mean for migrants that are trying to get toward hungary and then on to austria and germany? the new arrivals that are yet to come.
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>> well, you know, that's a very good question. i think as these laws are introduced and also especially as that fence that hungary is building continues to be fortified, it's going to be interesting to see whether or not people are going to be able to make it into this country. it sems that hungary has not been able to stem the refugees coming across its borders. to be fair, they have been receiving a lot of flack. they have a major influx. it's about 3,000 people a day and hungary isn't a wealthy country. it strains the country as well. notwithstanding, many of the migrants said things could have been better for them as they went through hungary. it's going to be interesting to see if they will be able to stop the love. at this point in time, there are simply so many people coming
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that it's pretty much impossible to stem that and doing that obviously also makes things difficult for these people who had such a hard time coming to europe anyway. >> that's true. thankfully, some relief in sight now. thank you very much for that update. germany is, of course, the final destination for thousands of migrants and refugees right now and as we have seen its people in government have been very welcoming for those hoping for a new home, but germany's chancellor says other countries need to step up too. natalie allen reports. >> reporter: ask any refugee where they are going and it's -- >> germany, germany! >> when they were stuck at the budapest train station they appealed directly to german chancellor angela merkel. she is determined that germany
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will help those who are legitimate refugees. thousands of volunteers are following her lead. they bring supplies, toys, and welcome smiles. germany has a culture of welcome. people in need must get help and merckle can afford to be so bold. >> translator: this is literally a nationwide task and we can't leave communities fending for themselves. >> reporter: and she promises to do it all without raising tasks. but she knows the tides can shift if other european countries don't accept more refugees. >> translator: it's impossible that four or five countries carry all the burden. >> reporter: she's banking on european values and they include protection for those in need.
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a funding shortfall at the world program. food aid was suspended this week. for the latest let's bring in ian lee who is joining us from cairo. they have already flown dangerous war torn areas. now they are told they won't get the food they have been getting. how dire will the situation become for these people in the coming days and weeks? >> reporter: pretty bad. right now there are 630,000 refugees in jordan and recently 229,000 of them received a text message from the world food program saying aid to them has been suspended indefinitely. that's a lot of people going without food and it isn't a lot. it's about $14 a month to bring food to one of these people in
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the world food program, saying they need about $200 million to keep this going through november, but without any of this food assistance, they really do not have many options. they are going back to syria or trying to flee to europe or going to one of the refugee camps that have been set up that have had their problems as well. so this really does create a dire situation for syrian refugees in jordan. >> jordan, of course, have taken in more refugees than most, but there is some criticism being leveled toward the gulf nations, some of the richest countries in the region, like saudi arabia who have virtually taken in none. what's the feeling in those countries? is there pressure for them to take in more refugees or offer more funding? >> it's interesting. you do have that typical condemnation from human rights
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watch, amnesty international. these countries are no stranger to that criticism. what i'm seeing here or social media, switter -- twitter, facebook, what i'm seeing is strong condemnation for not taking any refugees. they have given money to help people during this time, hundreds of millions of dollars but they haven't actually brought anyone into their country. these are countries that have very large military budgets. they also have been in some ways meddling in syria, supporting different factions, and there has been strong condemnation. you looked at the recently that boy who -- young boy who washed up on shore. there was a picture on facebook going around of the arab leaders just standing idly by or gulf leaders as this migrant crisis unfolds. a lot of strong condemnation and
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we haven't seen much reaction since. >> you mention the $14 a month these people were getting from the world food program. do they get any other subsidies from the government of jordan or other aid organizations? >> well, they do get assistance from other places and if you look at the breakdown, about 80% of the refugees don't live in refugee camps in jordan. so that means they are living among the population, that they are able to find someplace to live outside of the refugee camps, but a lot of these people really depended on that support from the world food program just to make ends meet day by day and a lot of them do live day by day, just barely getting by. when you look at the world food program, it is the largest distributor of food in jordan and that really just shows the crisis that is unfolding. >> yeah. they really need some donations
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desperately. thank you very much. and next hour on cnn "newsroom," i'll speak with a spokeswoman of the world food program about the challenges they are facing in distributing aid and getting donations. russia is reportedly increasing its military presence in syria. coming up, a diplomatic warning voiced by u.s. secretary of state john kerry to his russian counterpart. new details on the state department staff, who says he won't testify before the congressional committee investigating hillary clinton's emails. and a kentucky woman remains in jail after refusing to issue same-sex marriage licenses. after the break, you'll see how supporters are rallying around her.
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welcome back. a diplomatic war of words. u.s. secretary of state john kerry called his russian counterpart on saturday to discuss reports that russia is increasing its military presence in syria.
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the satellite images have been captured. cnn talked with u.s. general mark hertling about this. >> published reports show prefabricated housing and why would russia wants its own airport in syria? >> well, it's disconcerting, jonathan, and what we're talking about the potential for providing advisers and even more and the initial intelligence reports suggest that russia is sending units and housing units which mean they might be providing assistance to the syrian air force or even providing some aircraft to the fight. >> russia already has a naval
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base in syria so is this more of the same or is it a game-changer? >> i'm not sure i would call it a game-changer yet. these are initial intelligence reports. what they are concerned about is assad seems to be in a downfall right now. he is consolidating power in the capital, he's being attacked on all sides. secretary kerry has been looking for a diplomatic solution and has been asking russia to help in this matter. so what you are seeing is the potential for increasing help to mr. assad and if that happens then what you are talking about is all kinds of conflict, furthering his reign of power, more conflict in the north, especially and potential engagements with coalition forces if russia forces do get over there.
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>> it sounds like russia is upping its bet on what it sounds like a bad set of cards. will russia do that or is it thinking it can keep him in power? >> that's the question. we never know the intent of mr. putin. you can watch his actions but you never know his intent. he's been an ally of mr. assad and you will see some of the kuds force leaders going to russia to talk about international affairs not only in iran but also perhaps in iraq and in syria as well. so you are looking at a different approach to what is going on in syria. will he attempt to keep assad in power? that's possible. he has been an ally of assad and has delivered weapons. he also has contracts to deliver more weapons to him which he has said he will continue to do. this is what is problematic about this whole thing. what will assad do? will this fight be taken against
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isis or will it be taken against some of the free army or kurds? recent details in the hillary clinton email scandal. campaign officials said the server was set up by a state department staffer but the clintons covered the costs. >> the facts are the facts. >> the clinton campaign says clintons personally paid a state department staffer to install a private server. >> we paid for those services, we did so, we continued to need his technical assistance. >> hillary clinton used the server to communicate while she was secretary of state. she's facing growing criticism that using a private server to send official emails was improper. >> that's something that no reasonable person in government
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does, particularly in a job where you are dealing with a lot of confidential information. >> according to clinton's campaign, brian pagliano set up the server under the arrangement no taxpayer dollars would be used to install it. he was also retained to manage the system once it was in place. friday, she told msnbc. >> my personal email use was fully above board. it was alud by the state department as they have confirm in retrospect, it should have been better. i take responsibility. >> both congress and the justice department are investigating whether classified information was emailed threw the server. political rivals are digging in. hundreds of people alleyed in support of a woman jailed after refusing to issue same-sex
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marriage licenses in the u.s. state of kentucky. many of her supporters made an oil-mile walk -- 80-mile walk to show support for the court clerk. the u.s. supreme court legalized same-sex marriage back in june. the judge says if she agrees to either resign or issue the licenses, she can go free. we report on why it's far from over. >> kim davis's attorney says he plans to file an appeal of the contempt of court. he also says she remains in good spirits and no intention of resigning her job and no plans to relinquish this fight. >> the six time is the charm for these partners of ten years. they were cheered by their supporters after finally getting
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their marriage license, following five other tries in brown county, kentucky. >> each time we were rejected and each time we were told it was kim davis's decision. the last time we came was really, really hard because we had protesters outside and as soon as we were rejected, we had our hearts broken. >> kim davis couldn't reject the couple this time. she was sent to jail after a federal judge in kentucky held her in contempt of court for refusing to issue licenses to same sex couples despite a court order to do so. >> she can't violate her conscience. >> she remains defiantly opposed to authorizing same-sex marriages even as she sits behind bars. >> if our government can bully you, if we don't take our country back, we're the one who puts them in there. they work for us. >> davis rejected an offer to
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get out jail if she authorized her deputies to issue the licenses. five of them are giving out licenses not bearing her name. >> it can be issued under the authority of the commonwealth of kentucky. >> davis's attorney says a marriage license without her name on it is not valid but lawyers for the couples disagree which means everything to william smith and james yates. >> we're happy and elated we got our license this time. >> smith and yates say they never wanted to see her go to jail, they just wanted the marriage license they now have. her supporters say they will stay by herself as long as she's in jail. they plan to rally in support of her on tuesday. they will be joined by mike buck -- huckabee. coming up, on our top story,
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the outline of a plan european union leaders have come up to deal with the flood of migrants coming across their borders. the work still to be done. a little boy start -- trying to recover from a botched pest fume i investigation. details just ahead.
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you are watching cnn "newsroom." here's an update of the top stories we're following this hour. thousands of migrants are crossing the border into austria welcomed with cheers and desperately needed supplies.
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the country's interior minister says more than 11,000 refugees have entered the country since saturday. many of them walk for hours before being picked up by buses dispatched from budapest. the world food program has suspended food aid to more than 200,000 syrian refugees living in jordan. it needs more funding and pay only 50 cents a day for those in critical need. vouchers will be cut in half to syrian refugees in lebanon. u.s. secretary of state john kerry called his russian counterpart on saturday to discuss concerns of reports that russia is increasing its military presence in syria. the los angeles times says u.s. intelligence has captured satellite images of what looks like a military base under construction. ♪ ♪
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the european union has out lined a plan to deal with the influx of migrants to the reach. they will deal with the problem that's forcing thousands of people to flee their home countries. eu leaders still have a lot to figure out. >> reporter: so many people on the move, so much suffering. >> it is a regional crisis. it is not only a european crisis. it's a regional crisis. it is also a global crisis. >> reporter: after months of watching this crisis unfold, europe's leaders are showing more compassion. following a two-day meeting, they have agreed to a five-point plan. ensure protection of asylum seekers. manage borders within european human rights. fight smugglers and traffickers. strengthen ties to countries of origin. solve long--term causes syria and libya. getting to this agreement not without tension. >> the time for blame games is
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over. it's time for taking decisions, turning decisions into actions and doing it united as europeans. >> meanwhile, at the global g-20 summit, finland's prime minister offering his house to refugees, but the detailed european picture who takes who far from decided. >> translator: i myself will refrain from using the word quota but obviously there needs to be some burden sharing here. >> reporter: quotas still a divisive issue. >> we're not part about your decision-making about this quota. we happen to think that this is not the right approach. >> reporter: also de -- divisive, defining the problem, refugee or migrant. >> we have to start using the right words. it is partially a migrant flow but it is mainly a refugee flow.
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>> for leaders like cameron any flow of people has a political backlash. >> for those migrants seeking a better life, we'll continue to work on breaking the link between getting on a boat and getting to europe. >> after a summer of tragedy, slowly a season of sympathy and support seems to be approaching. nik robertson, cnn london. in the u.s., a ten-year-old boy has been in hospital has been in week after a botched fumigation on his home. florida officials have issued a stop order on the company. this is peyton last year celebrating his ninth birthday with friends. a year later he's spending his tenth birthday at miami children's hospital struggling to recover from brain damage, a suspected poisoning from
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pesticide. according to the familiar family's lawyer, the pest company fumigated the family's home for termites on august 14th using a gas. two days later, the family was told it was safe to report, but mom laurie, dad karl, and ten-year-old peyton got sick along the daughter. peyton was the worst. >> eyes rolling. he couldn't hold himself up. >> the fourth grader who loves playing sports and mine craft now has trouble speaking and moving his legs. his uncle has told cnn that peyton has lost 90% of his motor skills. >> he's still got his sense of humor and personality, but he has got to be so frustrated, he knows what he wants to say and
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to do and he just condition do it. it's very hard to watch. >> reporter: a source tells cnn the department of justice and the epa are now investigating. terminex responded saying we're sanned to learn of this and our we are carefully referring the matter. peyton isn't the first to fall ill. in march, a family of 4 vacationing fell gravely ill when methyl borrow -- bromide was sprayed next door. six months later, that family still struggles to recover. the epa has says they have found other instances where there was improper application of pesticides. sun land pest control did not respond to cnn's request for
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comment and peyton's family has now set up a go fund me page to help raise money so that his parents can take off time from work to be with him while he recovers. sara ganim, cnn new york. did el chapo's son give away his location in a tweet? when we come back. the real cost of low barrels as the price plunges of oil. absorbs in seconds... ...keeps skin healthy looking... ...and soft. aveeno®. naturally beautiful results.
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announcer: babies who are talked to from the time they're born.. are more likely to have a successful future. talking and reading to children in their first years has a huge impact on what they do with the rest of their lives. the fewer words they hear, the greater their chances of dropping out of school
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and getting into trouble. talk. read. sing. your words have the power to shape their world. learn more at first5california.com/parents welcome back. over the past year, the price of crude oil has sunk dramatically by as much as 50% and some analysts say it may not have reached the bottom just yet, predicting prices could go as low as $15 a barrel.
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we've been finding out what would happen if prices slide that far. >> reporter: from iraq to beijing, nigeria to tehran, economies like raush and venezuela are strujing. some analysts predicting the price of oil could fallto15 a barrel. for many countries it may become a doomsday scenario as oil becomes too expensive to extract from the ground and for others it could increase their market share. >> the biggest winners are the major consuming countries and principally china, india, the whole of the indian subcontinent, the other parts of southeast asia or asia as are united states and canada. the biggest losers are vaib -- saudi arabia, qat tar, berain.
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iran. these are the major losers because they are among the world's biggest oil producers. they also rely on oil for about 90% of their export earnings, anywhere up to 50% of their total gdp. other countries such as venezuela, nigeria, their industry is a bad state. they have been been struggling to produce it. >> and russia? >> there are major problems for russia. >> how do oil prices affect companies? >> companies like shell for example have already announced 6 6,500 job cuts. >> what happens if we're looking at doomsday scenario? where does this leave shale? >> that would be a very sharp pullback in u.s. shale.
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any other country, canada is another example where they have very high-cost oil production. >> finally iran. where does this leave opec? >> we expect iran to come back into the market at the gik -- beginning of 2016. and it spells big trouble for opec, and the meeting at the end of the year in vienna is likely to be very dramatic. >> exposure is dependent on a complex blend of geo politics and oil economics. focus turns to the region as producers in governments are urged to limit the extent of the global risk. a man out for a kayak ride at a popular southern california beach is recovering after a shark bit his foot. a friend tells cnn affiliate they were fishing from kayaks
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when sharks started circling. his foot was dangling off the side of his watercraft. he's expected to be okay. the hunt for the mexican drug lord known as el chapo may have taken a new turn. his son may have tweeted out his location. he's been on the run since his bold escape from prison in july. what a newly tweeted photo could mean to the manhunt. >> is this the newest photo of one of the world's hunted men? this capture, comfortable here, you already know with who. flankd by two unidentified men whose faces are covered by oversized emojis, the photo shows the 29-year-old sitting at
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a restaurant. it's clear from some of the comments, many hope it is him. these men give more to mexico than a rotten government one user writes. another writes, be safe, my hero. the location tag on the photo says costa rica. cnn contacted costa rican authorities say we're aware of the picture has surfaced. we believe it's a town in mexico. there is a small fishing town about 30 minutes south of the same state in mexico where el chapo was born. a spokesman in charge of the manhunt tells cnn we are aware of the photo and looking into it. >> here we go. >> it was nearly two months ago that mexican authorities announced el chapo, the world
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aes most notorious drug trafficker escaped using this tunnel. >> the tunnel stretches for more than a mile. carved outering here -- out earth here with tracks here for the motorcycle. very difficult to breathe down here. a lot of dirt, dust. tight, tight space down here, but for a man known as el chapo, i'm sure he had more than enough room to work with. >> el chapo has been on the run ever since with no signs of his whereabouts. if the twitter photo actually is of the mexican drug lord, the post is nearly as bold and brazen as his escape. the drug kingpin's son seemingly mocking authorities showing his father hiding in plain sight. >> whether it was to brag or by a mistake or to throw investigators off track, there's no telling if the inteng was to
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leave that location tag on the photo, but his son has been in the past known to brag about his lavish and opulent lifestyle. many people this could be a photo of the world's most famous drug trafficker. cnn atlanta. people in asia know all too well this was a very cold winter but it was one for the record books. derek joins us. they were calling this an arctic vortex, they were saying it was so cold, but really that cold? >> it's australia's version of the northern hemisphere's polar vortex. it's actually melbourne's coldest season in well some time. in fact, they didn't reach temperatures above 14 degrees celsius a few stretches of weeks and that was the coldest they had been since 1989. >> and they don't expect those sort of conditions there.
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>> no, they don't, not in melbourne, australia. coldest in 26 years, tasmania had its coldest winter season in 50 years. september 1st is kind of the meteorological turning point where we should see the weather patterns change across australia. more cold weather is in sort for places like sydney and melbourne. tasmanias had the sixth coldest winter on record. this is the set up going forward over the next 36 hours. another cold front or quote, unquote, arctic -- antarctic blast of air i should say. it's going to allow for that deep southerly flow to bring in that cold weather across tasmania. take a look at these temperatures, well bellow
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average. quickly, i want to highlight you on a busy active tropical season across the pacific and atlanta. we have a new wave that has formed off the coast of africa. tropical storm grace. it is headed due west toward the lee ward islands and that is going to cause concern for the caribbean sea and much of the u.s. mainland and that could potentially form into our next hurricane. it's going to warm waters. we need temperatures about 80 degrees or higher on the ocean in order for that storm to really deepen and strengthen to become a hurricane. >> a lot of hurricanes this season. >> it's been very busy. >> now, a u.s. military academy, a pillow fight, you can believe it, more on that traditional mayhem just ahead.
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we danced in a german dance group. i wore lederhosen.man. when i first got on ancestry i was really surprised that i wasn't finding all of these germans in my tree. i decided to have my dna tested through ancestry dna. the big surprise was we're not german at all. 52% of my dna comes from scotland and ireland. so, i traded in my lederhosen for a kilt. ancestry has many paths to discovering your story. get started for free at ancestry.com.
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cadets with concussion, the pillow fight at west point military academy is held after basic military training. some people reportedly stuffed their pillows with helmets, many leaving freshmen entered. all students have returned to duty and that an investigation is now underway. we have all been there. you are standing with your hand out to shake someone else's and instead they ignore you. that happened to chicago's mayor this week. cnn shows us the embarrassing moment and some other memorable handshake snubs. >> reporter: this is what a nice warm handshake looks like and this is the handshake from hell. the dreaded snub that happened at a meeting on monday.
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mayor extended a hand with a voter who disagreed. the man said i don't want to shake your hands. sometimes politicians snub each other, for instance when the candidate in read reach out to shake the hand of san antonio's mayor. ivory taylor ignored the mayor and then gave a piece of her mind. more often than not, snubs are unintentional. president obama didn't mean to ignore the irish prime minister's hand. what he did, what could he do but inspect his nails. sometimes folks get all shook up over a perceived snub but an unshaken hand can be deceiving. case in point, the time president bush was hosting a world summit but other world leaders didn't want to shake his
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hand. turns out this was the snub that wasn't. earlier that morning president bush had even shaken and held their hands. fewer see snubs where none occurred even on late night shows. rigle wiggle out of it calling it unintentional. rob looks at andy and says i'm going to give it to you and no! there's a big difference between a diss and plain old miss. cnn new york. you are watching cnn. i'll be back after the break with another hour of news from around the world. stay with us.
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arriving by the bus load, thousands more migrants make it to austria and many locals welcoming them with open arms. but the ballooning refugee crisis in the middle east is putting incredible strain on a key organization now forced to cut food aid to hundreds of thousands of people. and could a twitter photo provide a clue to the whereabouts of a fugitive mexican drug lord? more on the post which might help authorities find el chapo. hello, welcome to our viewers in the u.s. and around the world. i'm lynda kinkade and this is cnn "newsroom." ♪ ♪
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♪ we begin with the expanding migrant crisis in europe. austria's interior minister says more than 11,000 have crossed into the country since saturday. these people are rating for further transport. migrants have continued their journey to germany. they were greeted with cheers at this munich rail station. and thousands have walked nearly nine hours on the road and officials sent buses to take them to the border. now comes to the next leg of their journey making their way from vienna to germany and elsewhere. senior international correspondent fredric flakton joins us.
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they might be quite elated to see such a warm welcome there? >> you are absolutely right, lynda. that's the impression we're getting. there were a couple of trains from the border torn between austria and hungry that game in just a couple of minutes ago and well over 100 people getting off that train as well and many of them told us they were absolutely grateful for the treatment they were getting in austria. the population stepping up there and starting a massive donation drive last night, getting in food and water and just also being there for these people. you know, greeting these people with a smile. i think that was something that was very important to them. we've been speaking to a couple of folks from afghanistan. we've also been speaking to a couple from syria and the ones we were talking to say they want to make their way to munich as fast as possible and there are also some who want to apply for asylum here in austria, the movement, most of them wants to
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go to munich. there's going to be a lot more trains. the austrian railway company has put in special trains for these refugees where they don't actually have to buy tickets. however, we also have to say that the population here in vienna has been really, really good. there's been a lot of people who have been donating money to help refugees buy train tickets to germany, simply because a lot of them of course quite frankly spent all their money. many of them have had to pay people smugglers along the way. many of them paid hundreds of euros to the hungaryian railway company without being able to use their tickets there. that led to i allot of tension people were told they would be able to travel by train to the border but those trains stopped in the middle of tracks and people were told to go off. many people don't have very much money left but they are going to be able to make that journey to munich and despite the fact that many of them have been on the road for an immense amount of
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time. it seems as though they are very happy and elated to see that their journey is finally possibly coming to an end. >> that is wonderful news for them. explain for us what sort of processing happens now and how will countries like germany and austria cope with this massive influx of migrants. >> reporter: that's a very important question. certainly, in germany as well as in austria as well, the interesting thing is that the aw treeians have a good system of processing folks. once you get to the first point of coming into austria, people can say whether or not they want to stay in austria. some are put on buses and brought to a place called nova rock, which is the first shelter they come to. in germany, it's a little different, they go on trains from here, to munich, also coming of course from other places as well.
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once they arrive, there's a welcoming center there. they receive everything they need, food, water, toys for the children, and are immediately put on buses to a place in munich which is also the first registration center. there, they are registered. it usually takes -- some of them stay overnight and some of them only stay for a couple of hours and then they are -- no audio. >> we seem to have lost the link there. we will try and speak to him very soon. now, the european union has hammered a rough outline for helping the migrants and leaders say they will deal with the problems that are forcing thousands of people to flee their home countries but the leaders still have a lot of work ahead. cnn has more. >> reporter: so many people on the move, so much suffering. >> it is a regional crisis. it is not only a european crisis. it's a regional crisis. it is also a global crisis. >> after months of watching this
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crisis unfold, europe's leaders are showing more compassion. following a two-day meeting, they have agreed to a five-point plan. ensure protection of asylum seekers. manage borders within european human rights. fight smugglers and traffickers. strengthen ties to countries of origin. solve long-term causes, syria and libya. getting to this agreement not without tension. >> the time for blame games is over. it's time for taking decisions, turning decisions into actions and doing it united as europeans. >> meanwhile, at the global g-20 summit, finland's prime minister offering his house to refugees, but the detailed european picture who takes who far from decided. >> translator: i myself will refrain from using the word quota but obviously there needs to be some burden sharing here. >> reporter: quotas still a divisive issue.
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britain's prime minister for one pushed back on that friday. >> we're not part about your -- we're not part of your decision-making about this quota. we happen to think that this is not the right approach. >> reporter: also divisive, defining the problem. refugee or migrant. >> we have to start using the right words. it is partially a migrant flow but it is mainly a refugee flow. >> for leaders like cameron any flow of people has a political backlash. >> for those economic migrants seeking a better life, we'll continue to work to break the link between getting on a boat and getting settlement in europe. >> europe's plans are far from united, but after a summer of tragedy, slowly a season of sympathy and support seems to be approaching. nik robertson, cnn, london. the expanding refugee and
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migrant crisis is causing a funding shortfall for the world food program. food aid was suspended this week and now officials say those in critical need, which is most of them, will only get 50 cents in aid per day. for the latest, let's bring in cnn ian lee. these people are told they are not going to get the food they desperately need. how are they going to cope, those mothers, fathers, and children? >> it's going to be very difficult. jordan has taken quite a few refugees. the government is saying 1.5 million. the u.n. hcr is saying they have registered over 600,000 of them and at the beginning of this month, for 229,000, they received a text message saying that food delivery, food aid was going to be suspended indefinitely and these are
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people who aren't living off much. each person is getting about $14 a month to live off of, and that is being suspended. the u.n. -- the wfp is saying that they need over $200 million to continue feeding everyone. on this scale down now, to continue this scale down to make sure everyone gets food through november, they are in desperate need of that cash and it is going to create a real desperate situation as people look for food and also if they can't find food there, what's their next options and they aren't that good. it's either go back to syria, go into one of the refugee kaverps which have their own problems or try to make it to europe. >> we'll leave it there for now. thank you very much. we're going to continue this discussion on this problem. a spokeswoman for the world food program says there's no
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currently sustainable funding and the crisis is unlike anything she's seen before. she joins us now. just explain where most of the funding for the world food program typically comes from. >> well, it's an organization that is voluntarily funded and we have to raise every penny to feed millions and millions. whether those displaced inside the country or the refugee in the neighboring countries. over the last four years, we've provided food for over six million people, inside syria and in the neighboring countries, but we're coming now to a poi point -- we're having a very difficult time in continuing the assistance that we have been providing systemically and very much, you know, on a regular basis over many years. >> we know there's some 600,000 syrian refugees in jordan. how many of those people will be
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affected by this cut? >> well, 229,000 people have been removed from the system this month. they have been informed in the last two months that by september, if the funding does not come through, these people will be removed from the list, and the idea is that we need to continue to be sustainable, providing assistance to the extremely most vulnerable families. it means the people cut off from the assistant, it doesn't mean they don't need it. we will continue to assist the people who cannot survive a day without this assistance. it's only 50 cents a day for a person and for the family members they have. a extremely bad situation. we have to cut the value of the vouchers that we provide to the refugees about 50%.
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everywhere, whether it's in lebanon, jordan, throughout turkey or egypt, the situation of our funding is bleak and we also have over 400 million people we are assisting inside syria. we need more than $200 million so we can provide assistance to these refugees. people, once they become desperate, they take extreme measures, be it return home or where their lives are in danger or just in search for assistance for a better life. >> 50 cents a day is next-to-nothing. what can that buy them and will they be forced to actually go without meals completely? >> 50 cents will not get by these people, by, you know, to get food for a day, but it's something. you and we hope we will get, be
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able to continue to fund raise. at this time, it's hardly enough. they will be skipping meals, eating lower quantities, consuming less nutritious food. we're also seeing signs of people dropping out of school and being sent to workforce so that it can generate money or fathers marrying off their daughters young or some of these families we've been hearing about taking these dangerous journeys whether going home or other places like journey across the mediterranean. >> and while jordan and lebanon have taken the brunt of refugees, about 1.5 million, the rich gulf nations have taken virtually none. are you trying to reach out to some of those nations like saudi arabia for more funding? >> we have been working with the gulf countries for funding and
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kuwait, the united air arab emirates to provide cash for the last three years. i think the regular wave, you know, that is not working anymore. we response of huge magnitude. we need sustainable funding. in 2016, we -- in 2015, we go more funding than this year. >> for people who want to donate, what can they do? >> they can go to wfp.org and make a contribution which could be enough to feed a family, $1 a day can help one person put food on the table for themselves. >> we appreciate your time today from the world food program, and our viewers can go to our cnn
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web page to find those details. thank you very much for joining us. >> thank you. russia may be raising its steak in -- stake in the syrian conflict. detail on reported military moves by moscow and what u.s. secretary of state kerry has to say about it. also ahead, a tweeted photo have investigators looking for a new spot for the mexican drug lord el chapo. where the fugitive might be now when we come back. ♪ ♪ so you're a small business expert from at&t? yeah, give me a problem and i've got the solution. well, we have 30 years of customer records. our cloud can keep them safe and accessible anywhere. my drivers don't have time to fill out forms. tablets. keep it all digital. we're looking to double our deliveries. our fleet apps will find the fastest route. oh, and your boysenberry apple scones smell about done. ahh, you're good. i like to bake. add new business services with at&t and get up to $500 in total savings.
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welcome back, at least ten people died after a fishing boat capsized off south korea. about eight people are still missing. a coast guard official says the boat lost radio contact late saturday. 21 people are believed to have been on board. motion were on a fishing and he had -- expedition. u.s. secretary of state kerry call his russian counterpart on saturday to discuss u.s. concerns over reports that russia is increasing its military presence in syria. the los angeles times says u.s. intelligence has captured satellite images of what looks like a military base under construction. earlier we spoke with cnn military annualyst general mark
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hertling about ba sharshar assad. >> this is what is problematic about this whole thing and what will aside do? will this fight be taken against isis or free syrian army elements as well as kurds? that's where some of the concerns are going to be really interesting to watch in the near future. >> secretary kerry says the russian military build up could further escalate the syrian conflict. to latin america and the ongoing hunt for the mexican drug lord el chapo.
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his son may have tweeted out his location. he's been on the run since his bold escape from prison in july. what a newly tweeted photo could mean to the manhunt. >> is this the newest photo of one of the world's most wanted fugitives? joaquin guzman's son would like to think so. this week, a photo captioned. [ speaking foreign language ] >> comfortable here, you already know who. flanked by two unidentified men whose faces are covered by oversized emojis, the photo shows the 29-year-old sitting at a restaurant. with a man whose mustache resembles his fathers. it's clear from some of the comments, many hope it is him. these men give more to mexico than a rotten government one user writes. another writes, be safe, my hero. the location tag on the photo s says costa rica.
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cnn contacted costa rican authorities who said we're aware of the picture has surfaced, but we believe it's a town in mexico and not in our country. there is a small fishing town about 30 minutes south of the same state in mexico where el chapo was born. a spokesman in charge of the manhunt tells cnn we are aware of the photo and looking into it. >> here we go. >> it was nearly two months ago that mexican authorities announced el chapo, the world 's moet notorious drug trafficker escaped using this tunnel. >> the tunnel stretches for more than a mile. carved out earth here, with modified train tracks here for
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that motorcycle. very difficult to breathe down here. a lot of dirt, dust. this here for the ventilation system. tight, tight space down here, but for a man known as el chapo, i'm sure he had more than enough room to work with. >> el chapo has been on the run ever since with no signs of his whereabouts. if the twitter photo actually is of the mexican drug lord, the post is nearly as bold and brazen as his escape. the drug kingpin's son seemingly mocking authorities showing his father hiding in plain sight. >> whether it was to brag or by a mistake or to throw investigators off track, there's no telling if the tension was to leave that location tag on the photo, but his son has been in the past known to brag about his lavish and opulent lifestyle. many believe that this very well could be a photo of the world's most famous drug trafficker. cnn atlanta.
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another tropical storm has formed and intensifying in time in the eastern atlantic. it's the seventh name storm of the season. what's the latest? >> we have four named cyclones across the globe right now and linda, believe it or not, we will talk about all of them right now. so two of them in the atlanta and two of them across the pacific. i'll show you at home as well. take a look at this. this is now our newest tropical storm. this is a wave that's just moved off the east coast of africa, just south of the cape verde islands. tropical storm grace 100 kilometers per hour. this is fresh off the presses for you at home. what's important for here is that this storm is going to make a due westerly track scpa we zsh and we know that water temperatures need to be 80 degrees higher in order for
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those to be developing into tropical systems. low wind shear, we'll see some strengthen. they head toward the lee ward islands. remember the latest storm we saw across that region brought severe flooding to that area as well. here's the storm system on our forecast satellite i should say. we also have tropical depression fred. this one churning about the central atlantic. this thing has been around for a while. it did bring first hurricane watches and warnings to the cape verde islands ever by the way. 55 kilometer per hour winds. this storm is throughout the central pacific. here's hawaii. you can see a tropical storm to the north of that. aside from perhaps kicking up some good surf for the surfers, this one we're going to play closer attention to.
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typhoon kilo. look at this five-day cone of uncertainty. that trek moves it a little further to the west, but it also has the potential to impact the coastline of japan going forward. i want to switch gears quickly and talk about australia. we've had a very cold winter season in the southeastern portions of the country. yeah, how cold was it? well the coldest in 26 years for melbourne. hobart recorded its coldest year in 50 years with even some snowfall along the beaches there as well. >> it's unbelievable. >> what was the new term. >> they were calling it the arctic vortex, as in the an antarctic vortex. >> luckily for the awsies it's starting to get warmer. right now, thousands of migrants and refugees are making their way to germany. it's just the latest leg of their trip in pursuit of a better life. we'll show you how they are
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being welcomed. plus, isis destroyed one man's prized possession. his piano, but that didn't stop him from making music. hear his story and music just ahead. ♪ ♪ ♪ when cigarette cravings hit, all i can think about is getting relief. only nicorette mini has a patented fast-dissolving formula. it starts to relieve sudden cravings fast. i never know when i'll need relief. that's why i only choose nicorette mini. more "sit" per roll. more "stay" per roll. more "who's training who" per roll. bounty is two times more absorbent. so one roll of bounty can last longer than those bargain brands. so you get more "life" per roll. bounty. the long-lasting quicker picker upper.
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it was a little bit of a walk to get to the bus stop. i had to wait in line to use the computer. took a lot of juggling to keep it all together. what's possible when you have high-speed internet at home? the library never closes. it makes it so much better to do homework when you're at home. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. thousands of migrants are crossing the border into austria welcomed with cheers and desperately needed supplies. the country's interior minister says more than 11,000 refugees
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are entered the country from hungary since saturday. many of them walked for hours before being picked up by buses dispatched from budapest. the world food program says it does not have enough money to meet overwhelming need. 200,000 are in critical need and will receive just 50 cents in aid per day. and thailand council has failed to pass a controversial constitution. it would have given the military-backed committee to the power to suspend political life and grab power during a crisis. u.s. secretary of state kerry contacted his russia counterpart to discuss u.s. intelligence capturing satellite images of what looked like a
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military base under construction. what's being called the biggest wave of mass migration across europe since world war ii as they make it to germany, thousands of migrants are hailing the country's chancellor as a hero. she is telling europe her country cannot do it alone. here's natalie allen. >> reporter: ask any refugee where they are going and it's -- >> germany, germany! >> when they were stuck at the budapest train station they appealed directly to german chancellor angela merkel. they hole up pictures of her. they call her mama. she is determined that germany will help those who are legitimate refugees. thousands of volunteers are following her lead. they bring supplies, toys, and welcoming smiles to refugees. >> germans even have a word for this phenomenon, a culture of
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welcome. the chancellor has been insi insisting that people in need must self-help. she can afford to be so bold. her government will help with the flood of refugees. >> translator: this is literally a nationwide task and we can't leave communities fending for themselves. >> reporter: and she promises to do it all without raising taxes. but she knows the tides can shift if other european countries don't accept more refugees. >> translator: it's impossible that four or five countries carry all the burden. >> reporter: she's banking on european values and they include protection for those in need. as europe struggles to handle the thousands of migrants coming across its borders there are questions rising about why arab gulf nations are not doing more to help.
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>> it's a highly complex problem and it has huge ramifications within their own countries as well. you know, wealthy individuals from gulf states are supporting actors on the rebel side in various different ways, and all of this has an impact back home as well. they are also undoubtedly foreign fighters in these countries who come from these gulf states, so it's not quite as clear as often portrayed in the best that they have got money, why don't they take more refugees, and it has its own affect the power structure of the stability of these countries. >> the issue of gulf nations not taking in refugees is one thing but now we're turning our attention to the u.s. would it resettle more refugees as the war continues in syria? when pressed about the issue on
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thursday, white house spokesman says europe is well equipped to handle the massive number of refugees pouring in but did not rule out more help. >> there is certainly capacity in europe to deal with this problem and united states certainly stands with our european partners. as i mentioned earlier, officials in this administration understand firsthand how difficult these kind of problems can be to solve, and they pose some certainly unique policy challenges. there certainly is a variety of forms and assistance the united states can offer our friends and allies in europe, and we stand ready to do that. >> one u.s. democratic presidenti presidential candidate martin o'malley thinks the u.s. could do more. the extended family of two syrian toddlers who drowned
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trying to reach greece held a memorial for them in vancouver. the photo and of a boy that went viral earlier this weekment one man living in a refugee camp in syria played piano to give others relief from the oppression and fighting there. that was before isis threatened to burn it and kill him. he's found a way to improvise. >> reporter: this shabby upright piano was once a symbol of hope in war torn syria now even this instrument has fallen victim to the perverted role of isis. he had called it his friend, but the piano met its enemy in april when the father of two fled his home in the camp.
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a palestinian refugee district near central damascus. eyewitnesses recounted the incident to cnn. first, an isis military stopped him at a checkpoint. he told him that it was a sin. the jihadist told him to shut up. the terrorist set fire to the piano. he refused to play for nearly a month. he felt that the terrorists had destroyed everything that mattered to him. before isis there was with the u.s. an activist called kneel or starve, a campaign by the government to besiege the camp into submission. in this moment of utter anguish, he and his friends started the youth of yarmuk, a band that
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believed that musicians are more powerful than militia men. i wanted to do something for the youth for the camp he said in a video last year so i had a simple beginning with this old piano to reach humanity through our humanity. the six men would push the piano on a dusty green dolly, then stop along the way for impromptu performances like this one. ♪ ♪ ♪ to give residents relief from the endless fighting but when a sea of masked isis men flooded streets in april, things got even worse. he was forced to flee, losing his piano to isis' inferno along the way. he now lives in a town just west of yarmouth where aid agencies say families face immense hardships. he now plays on a friend's
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yamaha keyboard and tutors children. he says he doesn't know if he wants to return home. he dreams of going to europe where he can continue his studies in music. ♪ ♪ please, please, please, my camp, do not be upset with us, he sings. we will bring back what was lost. this is our camp. cnn, atlanta. the bodies of soldiers from the united arab emirates are back in abu dhabi. ♪ ♪ senior armed forces officers held a special ceremony for the
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soldier, they were killed during a missile attack by houthi rebels. this was the deadliest single attack on coalition soldiers sin they started fighting the rebels in march. still ahead, a county clerk remains in jail in the u.s. state of kentucky for refusing to issue same-sex marriage licenses. after the break, you'll see how supporters are rallying around her. ♪ ♪ [ nurse ] i'm a hospice nurse. britta olsen is my patient. i spend long hours with her checking her heart rate, administering her medication, and just making her comfortable. one night britta told me about a tradition in denmark, "when a person dies," she said, "someone must open the window so the soul can depart." i smiled and squeezed her hand. "not tonight, britta. not tonight." [ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, thank you, from johnson & johnson.
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without the internet i would probably be like a c student. internet essentials from comcast has brought low-cost high speed internet into the homes of hundreds of thousands of low-income families. it lets students do homework and study at home. so far more than two million people across america have benefitted. internet essentials is going to transform the lives of families. i see myself as maybe an entrepreneur. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. hundreds of people rallied in support of a woman jailed after refusing to issue same-sex marriage licenses in the u.s. state of kentucky.
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saturday's rally took place outside the jail where kim davis is being held. many of her sporters made a 128 kilometer or 80-mile walk from a neighboring county to show support for the court clerk. the u.s. supreme court legalized same-sex marriage back in june. the judge says if she agrees to either resign or issue the licenses, she can go free. alexandria field reports on why the legal battle is far from over. >> the sixth time is the charm for william smith and james yates, partners for ten years. they were cheered by their supporters after finally getting their marriage license following five other tries in kentucky. >> each time we were rejected and each time we were told it was kim davis's decision. the last time we came it was really hard because we had protesters outside and as soon
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as we were rejected. we had our hearts broken. kim davis couldn't reject the couple this time. she was sent to jail after a federal judge in kentucky held her in contempt of court for refusing to issue licenses for same sex couples despite a court order to do that. >> she can't violate her conscience. she's prepared to be here. >> she remains defiantly opposed to authorizing same-sex marriages even as she sits behind bars. >> if our government can bully you, if we don't take our country back, we're the one who puts them in there. they work for us. >> davis rejected an offer to get out jail if she authorized her deputies to issue the licenses or not interfere with the process. five of them are giving out licenses not bearing her name. >> she needs to have her name and authority off of the license.
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it can be issued under the authority of the commonwealth of kentucky. >> davis's attorney says a marriage license without her name on it is not valid but lawyers for the couples disagree which means everything to william smith and james yates. >> we're happy and elated we got our license this time. >> smith and yates say they never wanted to see her go to jail, they just wanted the marriage license they now have. her supporters say they will stay by her side as long as she's in jail. they plan to rally in support of her on tuesday. they will be joined by mike huckabee. new details in the hillary clinton email scandal. campaign officials said on saturday the private server clinton used when she was secretary of state was set up by a state department staffer, but that the clintons covered the cost. andy rose reports.
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>> the facts are the facts. >> the clinton campaign says clintons personally paid a state department staffer to install a private server. she told sporters or saturday. >> we paid for those services, we did so, we continued to need his technical assistance. >> hillary clinton used the server to communicate while she was secretary of state. she's facing growing criticism that using a private server to send official emails was improper. >> that's something that no reasonable person in government does, particularly in a job where you are dealing with a lot of confidential information. >> according to clinton's campaign, brian pagliano set up the server under the arrangement no taxpayer dollars would be used to install it. he was also retained to manage the system once it was in place. clinton says she's story for the confusion the arrangement
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caused. friday, she told msnbc. >> my personal email use was fully above board. it was allowed by the state department as they have confirm in retrospect, it should have been better. i take responsibility. i should have had two accounts. >> both congress and the justice department are investigating whether classified information was emailed through the server. clinton's political rivals are using the issue to dig in. >> just by reading the kind of information, you know it has to be classified. >> i'm andy rose reporting. a new president and congress may soon be elected in guatemala. residents there are heading to the polls in a few hours. the nationwide election comes on the heels of the arrest of the perez molina president. this is a significant election. >> translator: the resignation of president perez molina will bring with it as a result a
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better participation level in these elections. it is very possibly the feelings of a new guatemala nations reveals new hope and moets the people to participate. it is not just another election such as they have had in this country in the last 30 years. this is a very different election. >> a judge offered the president to be held in jail after congress accepted his resignation. the former vice president was sworn in as the interim leader. there are 40 candidates in the election. if none of them get 50% of the vote, the interim president will remain in power until a run-off election is held in october. former rugby player have a spot on the san francisco roster? find out when we come back.
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he has no previous football experience and says he's thankful for the 49ers coaching staff for taking a chance on him. >> they are being great. they are putting faith in me. everyone else had their question marks. all the so-called experts. i've seen it all before and for them to see something different in me and want to explore that option, you know, truly those guys that -- and obviously i thank them for giving me the opportunities. >> australians have erupted with excitement over the success of their native son. prime minister tony abbott says even in unfamiliar fields is
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australians can do very well indeed when we put our minds to it. murray beat bellucci wins and moves to the fourth round in the u.s. open. the federer is seeking to become the oldest u.s. open winner in 45 years. teams of experienced snake handledlers are scouring orlando, florida for an escaped king cobra. experts say capturing the snake won't be easy. >> reporter: it's eight feet long, the size of most doorways. not too big as far as king cobras are concerned but this missing reptile which vanished from an orlando, florida, animal farm has venom powerful enough to kill a elephant. neighbors on edge and on alert
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as teams of snake handlers scour the 10-acre property belonging to the cobra's owner, mike kennedy. >> there you go. look at that. >> it youtube video is one of many on line, showing him handling snakes, crocodiles and other wild animals. he's host of discovery's airplane repo is passionate about rescuing exotic pets. officials say the cobra slithered out of its cage following strong storms. he reported the snake missing on wednesday and since then it's been all hands on deck. on friday, searchers posted this picture on twitter showing box traps they hope will help capture the cobra which experts say won't be easy. >> they have very large home ranges and in this case, this
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creature despite being large in size can quickly disappear in the under growth. it is trying to find a cobra in a hay stack. >> then there's the possibility it will never be found. the thought of that unnerving to those who live nearby. >> that worries me that they will give up and we'll never hear any more about it and what, we have to watch where we step? >> kennedy did not want to talk to cnn on camera but told us he hasn't had the animal for very long. adding that the cobra is afraid of humans and is more likely to shy away from us than attack. cnn miami. let's hope they catch it before it does any damage. that does it for this edition of cnn "newsroom," i'm lny -- lynda kincaid. for our viewers in the u.s., cnn
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